In fact, soon after the civil society activist Kisan Bapat Baburao Hazare (Anna Hazare), 72, sat on fasting in the national capital for a stringent law to deal with the social disease, it ignited the media and the civil societies of India. Hence more and more individual and activist groups around the country joined the movement extending their whole hearted support for the cause.
Hazare’s mission (India Against Corruption) began on April 5 urging the Union government to take necessary arrangement to introduce Jan Lokpal bill. The fast-unto-death by the Gandhian (follower of Mahatma Gandhi) Hazare at Jantar Mantar in New Delhi already completed fourth day on Friday.
NAPM also welcome the larger upsurge in the country and coming out of the millions of people cutting across caste, religion, class and professional boundaries on the street in support of the demand for rooting out the corruption.
He also added, “Hazare’s campaign has raised very interesting issues.His main demand is that a committee consisting half the members from civil society drafts the Lokpal Bill. Even though the government has been discussing the Lokpal Bill for the past 42 years the people are not happy with various versions of the bill. The civil society has been demanding a much more stringent bill. The government’s bill hardly empowers the Lokpal to take any action against the corrupt.”
Meanwhile, the government had three rounds of discussion with the agitating activist, where finally on April 8, Hazare’s emissaries namely Swami Agnivesh and Arvind Kejriwal met the Union HRD minister Kapil Sibal, law minister Veerappa Moily and minority affairs minister Salman Khurshid. Hazare indicated that the discussion was almost successful.
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